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fell asleep and didn't wake up. >> joining us is cbs news legal analyst jack ford and bonnie fuller of hollywoodlife.com. she clearly doesn't have any money because she was in jail a number of years and she has gotten a judgment of a hundred,000 she has to pay. >> it's an interesting statute that florida has and it's not often used apparently but it gives the court the ability to say if somebody is convicted after crime and there are costs we can allocate to that crime, it gives the court the ability to say, you know what? you're going to pay for it. here, obviously, the big question was how do you work out those numbers? how do you decide what numbers she is involved with? and, you know, the judge was sort of solemnesque about this because the government, the prosecution was looking for about $500,000 for this. the defense was saying, no, it's way too much. she should only be required to pay back that portion that can be directly related to what she was convicted of, is telling lies, not the investigation into the death. the judge came in and said, all right, here is what i'm going
can be paid for the story. bonnie, how much would this story go for and withed it be tainted? does any network or tbe the com that paid casey anthony? >> millions of people followed this case. they were obsessed with it. for that reason, i believe there women be bidding for her interview. however, i don't think she'll get top dollar. she'll get a couple hundred thousand dollars in some way. they'll work something out and then the question is, can she sell a story about her life and what happened? can she get involved in a book deal? i think she'd have a hard time with a book publishing company offering her $1 million for a book. could she get a percentage if she cooperated with an author that did the book? >> that would be a more likely scenario we'll see. >> is this something like with o.j. simpson back in the day where he basically had to sell-off everything, including his heisman trophy. any type of money that casey gets? >> yes. if she gets a job, let's say she gets a job and she's making whatever a weekly salary is, they are step in and say we'll take a piece of that. the same way
. this was launched 20 years ago. let's talk about this now. meteorologist bonnie schneider is in the cnn severe weather to talk about satellite falling to earth. we've had sprays debris before. this is different because of its size? >> because of the size. that's the concern. you have to realize that satellites and space debris falls every single day every single week. this is the mid point prediction point altitude of 10 kilometers where it's estimated to have fallen all they we may never know where the falling point occurred because it could have occurred anywhere. naturally the most likely place will be somewhere over water since the earth is covered by 70% of water so that's likely what happened over the north pacific. the prediction point was at an altitude of 10 kilometers. that's why we expect this to be a smaller piece and scattered more about. no reports of visuals that you can see confirmed of re-entry. 26 pieces reached the ground of various size. as you mention on average one satellite re-entered the area so small it burns up before reaching the earth. once a week a larger satellite
california bar. >> really it's a testament to all of you here to his wonderful mother, bonnie, and his grandmother, florence. >> reporter: his mom and grandmother were both there with the rest of the family from east palo alto, and some old friends. >> you have risen above poverty, above race, in one of the toughest neighborhoods in the bay area. you are a student rising above. now you are a lawyer rising above. [ cheers & applause ] >> reporter: five years ago, his partner -- now the attorney general of california. she came to do the honors. >> the bottom line, and that is a sign of strength and leadership, is you know what you're capable of, in spite of whatever odds people may think other people may think you face. and you know that you can achieve. >> reporter: and then it was time. >> i, benny joe mackey, ii -- to the best of my knowledge and ability. >> welcome to the profession! [ cheers & applause ] >> i am speechless, and excited and happy at the same time. >> and i am so proud of him, because i knew something good is going to come out of east palo alto, and coming out of my f
into the city of bonnie walid, trying to capture the city from supporters loyal to moammar gaddafi. the area is one of gaddafi's last remaining strongholds. rebel forces have set today as the deadline for gaddafi loyalists to surrender. gaddafi has not been seen in public for several months, and is considered a fugitive in the country since the fall of the capitol of tripoli last month. >>> in the early hours of the morning, just before state lawmakers wrapped up the legislative session, republicans blocked the governor's plan to create more jobs through tax reform. lawmakers accuse governor brown of rushing through bills on the last legislative day. republicans want brown to call a special session to consider bills aiding the economy. brown proposed tax breaks for california businesses by encouraging them to buy equipment and expand in the state. >> all regions of california, the opportunity to get started sooner rather than later was putting people back to work. >> like i told the governor, i don't have any intentions of recommending to my caucus that they vote for something that they have
: in yucca valley, california, bonnie hughes lost her teaching job just as matthew's hours were cut back. now they're losing their home, their car, their insurance, and struggling to feed their three kids. >> we got to feed the kids. we got to pay the bills. what is more important? bill collectors were calling. >> reporter: the hughes and weavers are hardly alone. this week the census bureau reported that 46.2 million americans lived below the poverty line last year. that's $23,314 for a family of four. 22% of children are now living in poverty. 22%. among hispanic kids it's 37%. and 40% of african-american children are living in poverty. >> our nation has aroused the hopes of the poor. >> reporter: it was 50 years ago that sergeant shriver led president johnson's war on poverty. today his son, mark, runs save the children in the u.s. >> it means not having enough food to eat every week. it means going to food pantries, going to the church and begging for food at times. >> we made $42 too much to get on foodstamps. >> reporter: for the hughes and the weavers -- >> with everything happening, t
from bonnie harris from orange park, florida. someone clearly just took a trip to the hammered liquor store. >> that looks on purpose, i pray to god. >> you think? >> i hope so. a little joke. >> are we all done? >> yes. >> guess who's sitting over there on our sofa? one of the most talented guys in the whole world. >> hank azaria! he's coming up very soon. >> we have a lot coming up. after this. we're all out of toilet paper. can you toss me a roll? too rough. we're out of toilet paper. can you toss me a roll? too soft. can you toss me a roll? that's better. angel soft. an ideal balance of softness and strength. new natureluxe mousse mascara! we took out a heavy synthetic and put in a light touch of beeswax. up with the volume, down with the weight. new natureluxe mousse mascara. easy breezy beautiful covergirl. [ female announcer ] kellogg wants to help make kids happy, one tummy at a time. because 9 out of 10 kids don't get the fiber they need. froot loops, apple jacks and frosted mini-wheats have good-for-you fiber in every yummy bowl. they're the cereals your kids love and the fi
the answers to all your buzz-worthy questions. bonnie fuller is editor in chief of "hollywood life.com" and edie is from gossip chief. the real housewives of beverly hills, we've been waiting to hear about this after the suicide of one of the husbands. tell us what happened. >> listen, tough situation. a terrible situation. but tough for the producers to handle. i think they handled it pretty well. this had an introduction where they had all the housewives minus taylor armstrong, whose husband committed suicide. they genuinely were grief-stricken, none of them had any idea he was this suppressed. actually the reaction has been mixed. the "los angeles times" came out quite heavily against it. >> they said it was not an appropriate choice. on the other hand, some of the twitters have been quite in favor of this saying thanks for talking about suicide and bringing it to the fore. >> you remember what the fallout -- is anybody playing the show for his suicide? >> i don't think anybody is blaming the show. but there's a lot of people who feel that the whole season should have been pulle
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11 (some duplicates have been removed)